Bringing you the worst cities in the World!!

The world is very, very, very big. There are some wonderful places on its surface. Fabulous sun-kissed beaches with miles of golden sands. Wonderful mountains with crystal steams cascading down into tropical paradises. There are also some horrendous cities populated by a subculture of thugs and gangsters. Sadly this website is about the latter locations. Here you will discover some of the most vile and violent places to live. So read on and be prepared to be shocked.        WORST CITY

 

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WORST CITY - Algiers, Algeria

Algiers, Algeria

Population: 2 Million

Worst Feature: Islamic Terrorists

Best Feature: No French

 
After years of relative peace, since the ousting of The French and most other Europeans, and becoming a predominately Muslim City in a Predominantly Muslim Country, Algiers is once again a major trouble spot in the world, and not a very nice place to live especially if you are Westerner.

As recently as March 2007 the Algerian Security forces have been fighting Islamic Militants in Algeria who have pledged their support to Al-Qaeda and Osama Bin Laden.

The Salafist Group for Preaching and Combat, The GSPC, now dubs itself the "Armed Branch of Al-Qaeda in Islamic Maghreb", and has claimed responsibility for a series of deadly attacks on American and Russian targets.

OK so Algiers is now home to our enemies in the “War on Terror” – but at least they kicked out the French.
 

 

 

The Kasbah, Algiers, Algeria. © Yann Arthus-Bertrand / ALTITUDE — Photograph excerpted
from the book: Algeria from the Air — website: yannarthusbertrand.org

 

Pictures from Algeria and around Algiers

Young Girl Refugee Western Sahara

Algiers Algeria Library Patio

Young Girls at Sahrawi refugee camp Dakhla in southwest Algeria

Algiers Down Town Algeria

Kids selling water on the streets of Algiers Algeria

Algiers Algeria Lambese Arch of Commodus

Young Boy carrying water Dakhla Refugee Camp

Floods in Sahrawi Refugee camps in southwest Algeria

Algiers Algeria Summer Palace

Algiers Algeria Mustapha Museum 18th century carved Italian work

street girls

Casbah Algiers

Young beach boy fishing Algeria

Camp for Saharawi Refugees Algeria

Town Centre Algiers Algeria

Young Street Girls Algiers

Algiers Coast Algeria Beach and Modern Apartments

Children in Dakhla Refugee Camp

Highway into Algiers Algeria

Young boys Casbah Algiers

A woman in Dakhla Refugee Camp

Sponsor an Algerian Child with SOS Children's Villages

 

Algeria is the second largest country in Africa. On the shores of the Mediterranean, it borders Tunisia, Libya, Niger, Mali, Mauritania and Morocco. Like most of the Sahara region, it has been populated since the early Stone Age. French colonisation began in 1827 and after a bitter war of independence with France lasting eight years, Algeria became independent in 1962.

Unlike many African countries, Algeria is relatively highly industrialised, the leading industry being hydrocarbons. Crude oil and liquified natural gas are the main exports. Unemployment is high though and the overall standard of living remains very low. Despite its many social and economic problems, Algeria has been very successful in implementing an education policy and over 70 per cent of Algerian children are enrolled in school, which is one of the highest rates in the developing world.

 

. . . SOS Children also work to prevent child abandonment in and around Draria through our ‘Family Strengthening Programme’ (FSP). 180 children and their families, a third of whom are affected by HIV / AIDS, are offered nutritional, educational and legal support, and mothers are offered vocational training so they can set up a business; within 3-5 years, most families are independent from this FSP as they are then able to support themselves financially and emotionally.

Following a further earthquake in May 2003 which claimed over 2000 lives and left thousands more homeless, SOS Children established an emergency aid programme, providing food and temporary shelter and accommodation.

At present they support over 500 people in Algeria through one SOS Children’s Village, one SOS Youth Home, one SOS Nursery School and one SOS Family Strengthening Programme.

SOS Children's Villages

 


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Important Note: This site is for 'entertainment' only - do not take the contents too seriously (APART FROM THE CHARITY SECTIONS - AND THE HORRENDOUS FACTS & STATISTICS ON POVERTY ) - it is not our intention to offend and we hope that you read the comments on the cities with humour in your heart. On a serious note, we have highlighted the squalid conditions in which many people have to live - this is something that we all need to try to change. You can make a difference by donating a small amount to Hope for Children or one other other featured charities. By doing so you will help make the world a better place. Much of the content of this site has been written by contributors. If you find any errors please contact the webmaster.

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